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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
S OOD EVENING.
Toniicht flr. cooler;
fair and warmer; wind
.northwesterly. . ......
VOL. III. NO. 119.
- 1 .-
When Discrimination Is
Reported to Him Or-V
ders AH Men Out. '
CLAIM, PACKERS UNFAIR
Action at Slockyards Creates Scenes
of Disorder ,Verrint en Riot--
Police Arc Called Other -
Unions Appealed' to." ' :
, . .(Journal Special ferric.) " '..-,'.
- Chicago. July 22. Not onlv . la . tha
, atrlka of packing; house employe on
sain, but It threaten to crow 'Into u
walkout of even .greater'; proportions
than before - apprehended. : President
lknnnallv thla murnlnv arvtj.r4 All mom
to oult work Imcaum of allseed dla-
crimination agalnat member of the
.... union, and an appeal baa been made to
the teamater and mechanical , trade
. . union to Join. . -. -
Thl morning between 18,000 and
20,000 butchers who had been out on
strike went to 'the atockyardk and re
ported for work at the varlou packing
. rrobabillty of aulck adjustment and
end of what bad promised to ' be a
' lengthy ; war." TO ' their dismay they
found that only a few were to be taken
' hack.' For a time tbey Hovered .around
me yarus, wunouc, , uowrvcr, oaerwg
any violence to the worker. i
It- waa decided to call a meeting 'of
tha mon In a designated place and a
a result of thl gathering a committee
wa appointed to wait upon the pack
ing house managers and demand rein-
Gomsltt Is Xgaoru
of the situation the manager refused
. even to grant a hearing to h commu
te tee and ordered them back to the line
. where , they, could be called upon If
' wanted. Tha men. Infuriated at the
, manager' action, marched away In
body. - In the meantime thoae of them
who had been selected by the foremen
bad entered the plant and, unaware
of their fellow unionist' predicament,
' entered upon their work.
The men who had been turned away
repaired to the union headquarter and
laid their case before President Don--j..
nelly. ... He tried to get aorae satiafao
tion from, the packing house managers
. over the telephone, but waa given, curt
anawera and Immediately issued an offl
1cib1 order calling all tha men out.
would be adopted he followed the local
call by sending the following telegram
. to all packing centers In the country:
"Order men out today In all depart
ments." Krom many outside cities came tele
grams demanding to know ' why this
action was talsen and' Donnelly replied
to each that the. sole cause was that
the packers had . violated their agree
ment by showing a decided discrimina
tion In the reinstating of. the strikers.
Causes Wild Ex alternant.
Wheni the order was received in the
and from the doors of the packing
plants and out into the stockyards came
. an angry army of men shouting; swear
ing and Indulging in the first violent
talk, since the trouble began. ' Many
of the workmen were sa amazed at Ihe
turn of affairs that they had not gone
to the changing rooma. but appeared
carrying their street- garb . over their
arm", nnu uinnvr intua jtn uanua ...
. . stood around la- groups discussing the
Vor a time it seemed that noting
would follow the walkout and Hurried
call were mad for extra-police. .' Be
' for any' conflict could occur, however,
(Continued on Page Threa)
I 4 1 I III Villi I
' . . AW A II V 1.1 MM. - M.
NO DELICACIES FOR
PRISONERS IN JAIL
'", "We are not running a summer resort
here, but a police station and city Jail."
,ay Chief of Folic Hunt to admiring
- friend of city prisoners who have in
the past persisted In bringing them
trays of delicacies. The chief Issued
' order , yesterday - afternoon putting
N stop to this. Exeept when a prisoner
Is ill the chief will not permit, his
friends to send him treats. - - '
"This Is a city Jail' says the chief.
"It is not being run for the pleasure
' of the Inmates. It haa been cleaned up
at great expense to the taxpayer and
Is now nest and sanitary. If I should
permit every on who wanted to bring
in trays of food, olgars and tobacco,
the place would soon be as bad a It
formerly waa It won't be allowed.
"Another thing. I'v ordered the 'dope'
cut out. W have several morphine
end opujnt eaters in Jail at prevent.
Their frlonds have called repeatedly,
, .., .
' ii' k- - a
. . 'QigiZPXr : -.- it; J sr I ?rs? . 'I
- - - VM.a iv ia.-rv. - : w i .i 'bhm m
s : t
MAP OF THE RUSSIAN FORTRESS PORT ARTHUR AND A PHOTO
GRAPH TAKEN FROM ONE OF THE FORTS' SHOWING THE EX
ACT. LOCATION OF .THE FORTB SURROUNDING THE RUSSIAN
8TR0NQH0LD. - -"Vt.V i : J- . i;:."
I Have Confessed I To
Murderer Told Her
X 7: f T .Urged-He's
, (From a Staff Correspondent.)
The Dalle. Or., July 32. Daniel Nor
man Williams has become a Holy
Roller. Through the efforts of Mrs. J.
H. Cross, a prominent adherent of that
XalUv the -condemned man awaiting
execution for the murder of Mrs. U J.
Nesbltt and her . daughter. Alma, . has
become a disciple of the doctrine made
famous In Oregon by Apostle Joshua
Cref field. And to Mrs. Cross, hi re
ligious tutor. In the privacy of his cell,
Williams- ha virtually confesaed his
-The - confession Is "not complete.
Though often moved to team whan
urged, by Mrs. Cross ' to confess his
deeds '."before all men,' as she says Is
asking permission to send In drugs. I
emphatically deny the permission. It
can't be tolerated any longen Those
people should be treated for their
habits, not fed the drug that only kill
them. Th city physician will have to
attend to theso cases. I simply refuse
10 in any one sena in arugs."
For many years It haa been the cus
tom of police chiefs to permltf rlehds
to send In air sorts of things to prison
era - As many aa 10 trays of food have
been delivered at th Jail In a day." Re
cently some one walked Into the sta
tion very cautloualy and left a large
sackful of bread, butter and pork chops,
labeled for a prisoner.- It wa never
given him. for th chiof has said nay.
Th chief also ordered that no play
ing cards be allowed In the Jail, and no
dime novels. Good, literature I solle
Ited, however, snd It will be given
prisoner to Tead,
. it ' ! . in... - I. -i - i- . ' . , , - , - ,; . ;
PORTLAND, OREGON. FRIDAY EVENING.
4 ' . J. ; t. . .y s : '
.. r - ri.
God- Mrs Cross . Says
Confess To Man' She
a Holy Roller
I ' ' -
required br oth scriptures. Williams
would hesitate and finally , say he
wanted more time. I ho get no new
trial on hi appeal to th supreme court
he may speak.
"He tells me that he hue confessed
to God," anawered Mrs. Cross In re
sponse to a question. '1 begged him to
confess before all men. He wa moved
to tears several time by my entreaties
and was evidently tnVan awful stata of
mental torture. But he alwaya hesi
tated. I think he will confess sooner or
later, because he admitted to me that
he Is not saved."
In Just 11 words mT. Cross naively
suggests an explanation- of Williams'
hesitancy about making a publto con
fession whtoh will - sppeal to all
familiar with the circumstances.
"1 think he will confess If he get no
new trial," ah remarked.. In thee
Words the Holy Roller proselyte tscltly
admitted her doubt of th genuineness
of th conversion of Will lama
In thla city , the disciple of . Holy
Rollers are known simply as member
of th "Mlsalon." Th word "Holy
Roller-la repugnant to them. Mrs.
Cross 1 the wife of a prosperous
grocer.- Her daughter I also a convert
to th doctrine advocated by the
peculiar sect It was shortly after his
trial and conviction that Mr. Cross be
gan to visit Williams. 6h wa shown
a little more consideration than other
who had called to- se him by William
on . th occasion of bar first vlslU --
, rrlaoner Brows nous. -
Th - woman took book and pamph
let, dealing with religious aubject to
th condemned man. however, and In
these he soon becam much Interested.
Th result ws thst when she returned
h ws In more hospitable humor and
tha two hadj a lengthy onverastlon.
Rlnr then lira. Cross has celled , on
Williams on an ' average -of twice a
(Continued on Fag Three.)
ON AND MAY BE
r CHINESE WELCOME
Glittering God of Wood Arrives From
: Canton to Replace Portland Joss -Destroyed
In Temple Fire
Chinatown I in an ecstacy of Joy to
day. 'Opium la burning profusely and
th narrow eye of the Mongolian, ar
narrower today because of the curious
smiles that light their yellowy count
nancea This rooming there were begun
elsborat preparations for the greatest
event -In the history of Portland' Chi
nese settlement. '
Last night Chin Wing returned rrom
trln to th orient And with him was
a brand new Joss, glittering In a coat of
gaudy paint and smiling a wooden smile
aa benign and glorified as Chinese art
could make it. Wing was th emissary
who was sent to China to buy a god to
take tha place of th mighty Joss that
ruled over th deatinlea of Chinatown
until the fire last December that des
troyed the Joss house at Second and
Oak streets. '
Not only was th building destroyed
and - th Josa but seven follower of
Confuctu perished. There wa mourn
ing In Chinatown, mourning for tn dead
that waa sincere and deep, but intense
snd Implacable was the grief that poa-
aesaed them for the loss ot tna joss,
who had long smiled on his devdted wor
When th most poignant pangs or
grief had subsided Chinatown recovered
itself and set about to get a new Josa.
Money was raised for that purpose, for
without money a Jos- cannot be had.
(Continued on Fag Two.)
To pick out tome quiet spot
of a Sunday afternoon and
while away an hour or so
with a first class newspaper?
vIf you enjoy that pastime,
just get next Sunday's Jour
nal. It has unusual facilities
f6r ' gathering telegraphic
news and its special leased
wire service is unsurpassed
'in this part of the country.
Its local columns are bright
and newsy and its magazine
is full of interesting things
handsomely illustrated. . The
comic . pages please the
youngsters. You can't spend
an hour or so in better or
more profitable employment
than in reading The Sunday
i - . . ' , t - - I : . ,
JULY : 22. 1904.
; THE ACTOR, DIES
Famous Dramatist, Manager, Novelist
' and Playwright, Literally Works
Himself to Death, v
(Journal Special Service.) '
London. July JI. Wilson Barrett, th
actor, dramatist, novelist and theatrical
manager, known almost a well In th
United State a in England, 1 dead.
HI end cam suddenly but was not' un
expected, ss for years he haa been
warned by phyalclana that unless he
took a rest from work he might col
lapse at any time. -,.. .
Notwithstanding these repeated cau
tion - Barrett continued - hi - labors,
working sometimes as many as SO hour
a day at a stretch. He literally worked
himself to death. At the time or his
death he Waa engaged In writing a
Wilson Barrett was born In 'Essex,
waa the eon of a farmer and received
hla -education in -a private school. He
entered th drsmatla profession, at the
age of 17 and haa been connected with
the stage : almost contlnuoasly ever
since. He-was manager of th Amphi
theatre at Leeds In 1$74; successively
lessee of the. Grand 4 theatre, Leeds;
Court theatre, London, 187; Princess'
theatre, London, 1(81; In 1886 went, to
America returning thence wa manager
of the Globe. 1887; during thla tenancy
he twice visited America, in 1888 and
188S. Later he made three more
He undertook the' management of th
Olympic in 1890; Lyrio theatre in 1898,
and Lyceum In 1899. . .
Among hla publications - ar "The
Sign of the Cross," "Pharaoh," "Now-a-dayn,"
"Th Daughter of Babylon"
and "In Old New TTork."
He adapted and , produced . Blenkle
wlci's novel "Quo Vadla"
Although a member of the Garrtck,
Green Room and Savage clubs, hi prin
cipal recreation was hard work.
THEY DENY CHARGE
(Rpeclal Pta patch to The. Joarasl.)
Eugene, Or., July Il-Jame MoVey,
wife and daughter, Bessie, aged JO
years, were arrested last night, charged
with attempted manalaugbter. This ar
rest Is the sequel to the finding of a
new-born baby on th river bank her
threo week ago.
The McVey family have ' been sus
pected from th first, and officers have
been watching them. A soon as , th
girl became well the arrest wss msda
They wrre taken before Jostle Winter
meter' this morning snd their anamina
tion act for Monday. ' They atoutly
deny having anything to do with th
case. , - .
OTAaia srsAxxms ok ust.
(Jonrnal Special grrrlce.)
Sterling. 111.. July Sterling- first
Chsutauqua assembly opened suspi
ciously today at Mineral Springs park
and will continue until the end of the
month. Mra John A. Logan and other
prominent persons-of not ar Included
among th speakers.
THE ORCUUTION ' " .
' OF THE JOURNAL
' YESTERDAY WAS
' , . a I l . . -. . , t I
IIIS PARTY PLANS
i r :
Senior Senator1 Returns and Says He
Favors Moreland for District At
torney-"Frce Hand for Mlnto.
Senator X H. Mitchell' long-looked
for return from Washington ha as yet
failed to Solve some of ' the problem
which have been vexing adherent of
th local ' Republican ' machine ever
since th . election. Th. Senator ar
rived yeaterday afternoon and haa been
beaieged ever since his coming by hosts
of callers. 4 He ws met at th depot
by a ' delegation of politician and
friends, and other have been calling
upon him at th Portland boOM aver
alnr. - i
. But to the general public, at least.
Senator Mitchell haa little to say as to
th local controversies that have arisen.
H declare that h 1 still earnestly
advocating the appointment of Judge
Moreland as United 8 tales district at
torney to succeed John Hall; he know
nothing a to the likelihood of th
separation of Charles Burckhardt from
(Continued on Pag Two.)
AWAITS THE STORK
- (Jooraal Special Service.)
Bt Petersburg. July All Russia Is
anxiously, awaiting news from th
Peterhof, where the stork is expected to
alight within th next few daya. ' People
outside of this country cannot compre
hend th eagerness of th Russian for
an heir to the throne. - The birth of an
other child to th csar and csarlna will
hav a deep political slgniflcanc that
cannot fall to have a direct bearing
upon Russia' future policy. If a ion
is born, he wll In course of time be
come emperor of Russia, - and will b
reared under th political influence of
the present csar, thua practically lnaur
Ing a continuation of th policy of
Nlohol II. . .
If th ex peeled heir prove to ba a
daughter the position . of Nicholas II,
which I already weakeneU by th
courss of events In Manchuria, will be
rendered precarloua. - While th govern
ment of Kuasla I an absolute heredi
tary monarchy, and while th will of th
csar Is law, yet he cannot transfer hi
throne to hi daughter. There ar cer
tain rule of government which - the
sovereign of th present reigning
house hsv acknowledged to be binding.
On of the 1 4h law of succession
to- th throne, which, according to a de
cree of th Emperor Paul, of the year
17(7, I that of regular descent, by
right of primogeniture, with prefer
ence of male heir. Under thl inex
orable rut none of th csar four chil
dren will error occupy hi throne, for
they ar all daughter. Th oldest
daughter of th csar la Olga, born No
vember It, 1895. HI second child was
Tltiant, born June 11. 1897; hla third
waa Maul's, born Jim 28. 1899, and the
fourth waa Anastasla, born Jun It,
l01a , ' '
PRICE FIVE -CENTS.
Russia Is Compelled by
Pressure to Release
Her Prize Ship.
CAPTAIN EXPLAINS ACT
Says Malacca's Commander Refused to
- Show MinifcstS'-tondott Hears ,
News Slowly Da rdanelks
JLl -t Question ': Undecided. :
..'Toklo. . July 2. (Bulletin.) Word"
wa received her today of a fight -which
took place near th Motien Ling
pas. n which tit Russians were r- -pulsed
with heavy, loss, while th Jap
anrs. casualties exceeded 100 Including
two office. ' . - .-.. v...' -. v ; i
' -(Jooraal Sp-Fetai Service.) - "
Berlin. July 11. U. I stated here that
the complication arising from th
acisur of th British liner Malacca
have been settled-on tha 'following '.'
terms: England haa acknowledged th
Russlana' right to search th Malacca,
nd further gave Russia formal as
surance that tha steamer's cargo con- -lated
of English government property;
Russia admits the selsure was an er
ror In Judgment, will pay an indemnity,
and promises that more circumspection
shall be used in th futura
Th status of the volunteer fleet re- .
main undefined. ' Tha. passage of th
Dardanelles did not figure In th pro.
test. ' ' '
Before a settlement was obtained It
1- stated Raaala sought with all her
might to gain European aupport against
England but failed.
- England, on th other hand. Informed
th power that ah would recapture
th Malacca forcibly unlea ah was
The expectation now 1 that England .
will rail- th question of th passage
of th Dardanelles by Russian volun
teer - ,
" TOvrxsacro ar bvssza, ; ,
Kit-""' to AtroM STta Court by aa
... examination a eras. ' '
v (Joaraal Special Serrlca) .', ,.
St. Petersburg. July J J. Th British
ambassador, Mr. Harding, this after
noon received from th Russian foreign
offlc a not agreeing that th Malacca
shall not be brought- before a prts
court and to prevent further trouble
soms Incident, a a matter of torm
allty. th Malacca' cargo will be ex.
aralned at Buda Bay Island. Crete, In th
presence of th British consul.
Th captain of th steamer Bt. Peters
burg give aa hi reason for capturing
th Malacca that th captain of that
ship refused to exhibit th manifest of
(Continued on Pag Two.)
On powerful reason for wishing a
son born to th csar. la to hav a peace,
ful aucceaalon. If Nicholas II should
die before ion la born to him. hi ue
cetisor would he hi brother, th Grand
Duke Michael, born in 1878. But Michael
Is regarded a an Invalid, and it I
feared that if Nicholas passe away
without an heir the empire may be rent
by strife between hi four uncle for
th throna , . .
Sine th outbreak of hostilities with,
Japan the rivalries of the reactionary
element and . it opponents have kept
things In a constant turmoil... This sit-'
uatlon, almost intolerable as It Is to th
csar, exist only becaua be haa no male
heir. Th reactionary party in hi cab
inet ar abl to flaunt hi misfortune
tn hi face, becaua It I well known
that In th event of his death th crown
wilt pas to his brother Michael, who la
directly under th Influence of th
dowsger ompresa She I a woman In
th prims of life, bom to command, and,
on of th moat bitter opponent of the
liberal Idea of her on, th pressnt
csar. I .
Consequently! sll th hopes of Nloh.
olaa center In th vent about to tak
plac at tha Peterhof.' which ho pray
fervently will add a eon to hla house
hold nd glv to Russia direct heir to
th throne. Should a aon be born th
dowager moresa' power would be re
duced to nothing in a moment. Th
tsar will then be a rsar In fs-t ss tn
name, snd the mlnlntere who now opr1v
defy him. pnoe his will, snd rfu t
execute his hnllrv. will ha brmisht ;
his feet. The birth of soother ) . -.
however, will bring htm nnlv t ,
eet dlpf rpnjntment "1 rr if
tlon so unheaiHl.le ti t! ft
of th thrun woi ' ! i t